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, that kind of protection can't come soon enough. >> now that we don't have a seawall down there or any type of protection down at the water, when i rebuild, what's going to stop the next storm? the real money should be spent on protecting the community from the ocean coming back up. there's nothing to stop the next storm from doing basically the same thing to the community, just flooding us, possibly just flooding us, possibly killing us. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com >> how many gun murders were there in britain? >> how many great white sharks kill people every year, but they are scared to swim. >> patrick kennedy, on the radical rant. >> i was disturbed. >> disturbed as a human being this is what our civil discourse has come to. >> i go toe to toe with this gun advocate. >> you are deliberately lying and deliberately twisting it. i want to revisit the best and the worst of the interviews, tonight, i am in favor a ban on semi-automatic assault weapons and high capacity magazines, i want to require prifrt dealers to run background checks on all at gun shows. and i think these are re
want the factor word book. don't be a poltroon when writing to the factor. and i'm bill o'reilly, please remember that the spin stops right here because we are definitely looking out for you. >> welcome to "hannity" and right behind me sitting in our audience tonight are law abiding new york gun owners. now, their names and addresses were printed by a local new york news, simply because they are legal owners of firearms. thanks to the publisher, the families of the people behind me sitting in our audience have not been at risk and privacy trampled on and tonight they're here to voice their frustrations and fears. we're going to examine what legal action they can take against the blatant invasion of privacy and thanks to all of you for being here. how are you all doing tonight? let me start with a quick show of hands from everybody here, you've all been outed and how many here have been outed, almost everybody, right? you have not and you three, so i want to make sure who has that -- how many of you feel angry about what has happened here? everybody. how many of you feel y
like nick camerada, that kind of protection can't come soon enough. >> now that we don't have a seawall down there or any type of protection down at the water, when i rebuild, what's going to stop the next storm? the real money should be spent on protecting the community from the ocean coming back up. there's nothing to stop the next storm from doing basically the same thing to the community, just flooding us, possibly killing us. >> i'm here to tell you, 1776 will commence again if you try to take our firearms. >> but get ready, the president appears ready to make some changes with or without congress' approval. how many gun murders were there in great britain? >> how many great white sharks kill people every year but they're scared to swim? >> plus, a man who knows all too well the tragic toll of gun violence. former congressman patrick kennedy. >> i was just disturbed. disturbed as a human being that this is what our civil discourse has come to. >> and i go toe-to-toe with this gun advocate. >> what you're doing is deliberately lying, deliberately twisting it. >> this is "piers morga
are not going to want to come as somebody's deputy. i don't know how they're going to fill out the lew treasury department, but i expect they will take some care and attention to tending those relationships. but when you look at the big guns on wall street, they're not going to go in as somebody's number two. >> john, was jack lew the first and only choice? >> that's been the principal focus of speculation from the beginning. i remember having a conversation with roger altman who is a friend of this program and somebody that served in the clinton administration about after the election how the president was going to fill out his cabinet. and he said if you look at the pattern that this president has followed, it has tended to pick people close to him who he feels very comfortable with. the criticism of president obama from some is that he's insular and that he has a very close circle. the positive of that is that it's a pretty cohesive group and he deals with people that he's comfortable with. and jack lew is clearly one of those people. >> you know, john, i know when you read the "new york tim
. >> you ready? >> i am. i'm ready. ready to -- i don't know. i'm ready. >> you ready? >> i'm ready. i might -- i don't know. we'll see how i feel. no, i'll be here. >> okay. >> don't worry. >>> let's talk about boeing and the dreamliner. more news on the front page of many papers today. lots of continued problems including this one -- japan's all nippon airways canceled a boeing 787 dreamliner flight scheduled to flight from western japan to tokyo today. the airline citing brake problems. and this add to a series of setbacks for the aircraft this week. yesterday a fuel leak forced another 787 operated by japan airlines to cancel takeoff at boston's logan airport. and on monday, there was an electrical fire on another 787 after a japan airlines flight to boston from tokyo got -- caught fire. boeing's asian customers are rallying behind the planemaker, arguing the incidents are glitches that can happen to new planes. the customers say they have no plans to scale back or cancel orders for the aircraft, but maybe we can take a look at the stock. you can see it's kind of hit over the past
. but the fact that he said that we were beautiful and gorgeous, i don't see why any woman wouldn't be flattered by that. >> so she was flattered. she was not offended, still espn put out a fire that wasn't even burning and issued a network apology saying musburger's comments, quote, went too far. nonsense. just tonight i said to a co-worker, you look great tonight. don't send me to h.r. she laughed and said, thank you. no apology from me. people like to be complimented. especially if you're a beauty queen. beauty, he said she was beautiful. i'm don lemon. thank you for watching. from the cnn world headquarters in atlanta, good night. >>> 1776 will commence again if you try to take our firearms. >> the infamous alex jones. how many gun murders were there in great britain? >> how many great white sharks kill people every year but they're scared to swim? >> plus, a man who knows all too well the tragic toll of gun violence. former congressman patrick kennedy. >> i was just disturbed. disturbed as a human being that this is what our civil discourse has come to. >> and i go toe-to-toe with this gun
are supportive of israel. i don't know what his management experience is regarding the pentagon, little, if any. so i think it's an incredibly controversial choice, and it looks like the second term of barack obama is going to be an in your face term. >> reporter: and we should also note that mitch mcconnell, the senate minority leader, the top republican here in the senate, made some softer comments on the other sunday talk shows. he was saying that chuck hagel will get some thorough vetting, will get tough kwequestions, bue was not talking about it in the same stark terms as senator graham. president obama is making this nomination with congress out of town, so there's also time for this nomination to melt away. we'll have to see. >>> i want to take a closer look now at the anti-israel claims against hagel through the eyes of a seasoned diplomat. nicholas burns is a former undersecretary of state. he joins us by phone. good morning, mr. ambassador. >> good morning. >> before we speak, i want to tell people exactly what hagel said that -- those comments that are haunting him today. in one stat
checks and guns carrying near schools or giving them to minors. we don't know what strengthened and stiffened penalties. t there are a lot of loose terms. >> tucker: we don't know anything, other than the mental component would have had an impact. it's hard to see to not see this as a power grab, none of these are related to what americans are upset about. if i give my 16-year-old a shotgun, they have to register, the burden falls on people who haven't committed a crime. >> clayton: you don't have to register the shotgun now. >> alisyn: you don't have to let authorities know. >> tucker: the federal authorities. in new york state perhaps you would, but most states you don't. >> alisyn: as we know the atf has a problem with that, tasked with regulating firearms, has a problem not significanting out which gun is going where, when people give them away, sell them. if it's stolen. atf one of the agencies that called for the national data base. obviously that's controversial. people don't want to be in a data base, they want to have-- >> this came up in the wake of the shootings in au
people believe would be more effective. don't forget, there's a lot of history here and joe biden was the person managing the 1994 crime bill, which included the ban on assault weapons. he remembers what happened to democrats after they got past and lost control of the house. >> where could there be some consensus on this issue? >> again, in talking to administration officials about this, who have been involved in some of these sessions, one source said to me that it would be on the background issue. there seems to be a consensus developing that you can close that gun show loophole, require background checks. and the other area is on these high-capacity magazines. if you could limit those high-capacity magazines, then perhaps that would be another way of going at the assault weapons ban without allowing folks to say, you know what, you're taking away my guns because you wouldn't be taking away their guns. you would be just limiting those high-capacity rounds. >> you don't only need to develop a consensus with the republicans, but amongst the democrats you need a consensus because
to bypass congress, she is giving him the power to bypass her too. you don't need a trillion dollar magic coin to realize this is nothing less than a high stakes power grab. now, it's not unusual for presidents of either party to try. it is very unusual for so many in both parts to lay down and let him do it. all right, here to hash it out, constitutional expert ilya shapiro and sabrina schafer as well as "the wall street journal"'s steve moore. steve, a disturbing series of events, to put it mildly. >> no question about it, neil. and, look, we have a three-branch system of government in washington. the president is the chief of the executive branch, that means the president doesn't make the laws, he executes the laws that congress passes. and, you know, i'm in austin, texas, today. here in texas everybody's been talking about this. what is with all these executive orders? what gives the president the authority to do this? and the one that, you know, i'm most interested in, obviously, is whether the president will try to unilaterally raise the debt ceiling without approval of congress. an
that are being filled. and why don't you name -- and it's not just gender. but it's the exact moment in one's career and timing. >> it does go without saying that if this were a republican president, it could be a national outrage. >> all right. so let's dive in bring in the thursday morning power pow, joanne reed, democratic strategic chris delfinos. >> the other other cabinet members staying, eric holderer and other one that decided to say on, ray lahood. ruth marcus we had on the show yesterday, to ask whether or not president obama needs a binderful of women. maybe tongue in cheek. she writes about the white guys. what a shame, not an outrage, but a shame. the face of power that president obama has chosen to present to the country is strikele second for the african-american president at the top of the pyramid for its retro look. white and mail. it's "mad men" goes to washington. they've posted a picture that goes viral. all men in the oval office. in fact, if you look really are closely. we will circle the leg of valerie jarrett. you'll find her in that picture. however, she's behind th
levels from top to bottom. when we talk about organizing a around a singular principal, i don't think the solution is necessarily to consolidate around existing labor movements. it is not necessarily to formulate a third party platform. the solution is to use these tools and use these bodies in order to consolidate power and to use that power to challenge the way in which decisions are made fundamentally. >> i would like to have time for questions from the audience. please go to one of the of mikes so it can be sure to hear you. i will alternate between mikes as long as we have people at them. >> do you think cooperation does not work in this country because people do not know what it means? non-cooperation, civil disobedience. >> and if not, why not? >> in this country. i believe it should work, that is the only way to help in this country, but it does not really work. >> it works, if you get the numbers. the important thing is about building numbers. and sustaining it. but it certainly works. worked in the labor movement. the problem is it destroyed all of the radical movements. i w
if there are delays, if there are problems, we don't really have a fallback option so we are down to a few critical paths for supporting the station, and so, the complementary nature between the commercial programs and the conservation program i felt was one of its strengths. the lack of a clear rationale for human exploration beyond the international space station is another serious problem. the administration's approach of being capability driven while it has a certain logic to it also has a lot of vulnerability. and historically i think a more strictly geopolitical approach such as i've talked about the close cold war approach for leading the international cooperation what in fact be a better approach for the united states. there are others that one could take that simply talking about the capabilities absent a strategic rationale that's integrated with other international u.s. interests i think is a very flout path as we are seeing today. >> thank you my time is expired. >> the gentleman from minnesota michigan, mr. clark. >> thank you mr. chair to get funding for nasa is important but especial
to enact a law for net neutrality is a possibility, but i don't see the house republicans going for it. so that would put it all back up in the air, and we'd be back to square one on net neutrality. >> host: so do you see that coming to congress at some point, or do you see the court actually making a decision? >> guest: well, the court is going to make a decision, and tacked come early this year. and if they uphold the rules, they're going to be safe, and that's going to be the standard now. if they strike them down, then it'll be whether congress is going to try to act to give the fcc explicit authority in this area. as long as the republicans control the house, i don't see that happening. but the other issue is that if the court does strike down the rule, it's even broader than just those regulations in particular because it puts the fcc's power to regulate the internet into question. and that's really the core of the issue here. so not just net neutrality, but any action on the data caps or other similar issues. it's whether the fcc has the power to regulate the main communication serv
don't seek portfolio protection if you have concerns about the market. 3m, my final trade. i like pete's quality. >> i think can you stick with apple here. i think the stock is acting fine. but my final trade is ebay. i think the stock goes a lot higher. >> dow is up 55. s&p up 3. more earnings after the bell today. big bank earnings next week. catch more "fast money" tonight. follow me on twiter. "power lunch" is all over the markets for the next hour and that show is going to begin with bill. i mean, with tyler. and sue. right now. >> "halftime" is over. the second half of the trading day starts now. >> bill griffith often imitated, never duplicated. i'm tyler mathis. it is an hour of power filled with questions and answers. here are three for you right now. first, will white house chief of staff jack lou be the next second? lot of people saying yes. well get you the answer. second, you can bank, or can you, on solid earns on the solid sector? we will have the answers on the biggest of the banks and how bad is it for boeing? how much damage will the recent run of problems for the so-
going into 2013 and 2014. having said that, we don't see this as being the biggest issue and certainly in continental europe and perhaps particularly in the periphery where the growth outlook has been most negative over the last few months and quarters, it probably hasn't been the biggest constraint. so we don't really see it as a game changer either in credit creation or in growth or the prospects. >> it's been suggested we should ripped up basel and start again. do you have any comments on that? >> andy's conversation is one that resinates with those of us who work in the financial industry. we live in a world of great plexty and regulation. having said that, i do also think that the idea of rules can govern a complex gibson, intellectual appealing and problems. we do need to have rules that contain some of the allegations and successes that we saw over the last date. i think right now the key is to get the balance right. but at the same time, doesn't choke off credit creation. >> it was interesting this morning, do you see a little comparison between the u.s.? one of the things he t
. >> absolutely. >> it's the size of the government. it's intrusion in our lives that's the problem here. we don't talk enough about it, the victims of this policy. it's all savers, particularly seniors, it is our children and grandchildren. what we're doing to them is utterly immoral. we've got to come to grips with that. >> senator, what are you going to do for the debt ceiling? is there a plan that gets us -- it's not going to be a grand plan. >> as a matter of fact, yes. the cbo has got a big thick book, and it shows $4.9 trillion of ways we can reduce spending. it's a menu. >> but you don't think we'll be doing that. are you going to vote for -- >> we'll do dollar for dollar, whether $100 billion to increase the debt ceiling, $200 billion. take your pick, mr. president. >> thank you four a great two hours. "squawk on the street" begins right now. >>> congratulations to the alabama crimson tide, winners of the bcs college football championship for a second straight year. a third time in the last four years. what a run. it good morning, welcome to "squawk on the street." i'm melissa lee, live
the sec back to square one, whether it's a push in congress to enact a law, a possibility that i don't see the house republicans going for. >> host: tuesday the court making a decision and having neutrality on the. >> guest: if they uphold the rule, then they will be safe and i will be the standard now. whether the sec has the power regulate the services of the 21st century. >> host: another guess that we have today is eliza krigman. >> guest: thank you for having me on the show. i would agree with brendan sasso. when you look at regulating the internet, which is of course the most important platform and and communications right now, i think the conventional wisdom is that the court is likely to strike down supporters of the rules aren't comfortable with the fact that the commission does not use the authority under the communications act. another thing to consider about this issue is will google provide the same rule as corporate rabbis, if you will, to guide this issue forward. he was the top issue for them. >> host: there was talk of rewriting the telecom act of the 1990s. what do you th
on his girlfriend and lit her on fire yesterday after they got into an argument. >> i don't know what will happen to her. i don't. >> reporter: starr lamare a mother of three will be in the burn unit for the next 4-5 months. she will need numerous surgeries. >> face. chest. waist up. he tried to kill her. >> reporter: it is not the first time he has been accused of being violent in a relationship. in 2009 he pled guilty to battery charges. a judge ordered him to attend domestic violence counseling. he went to one class and never went back. >> how can you go from arguing to setting someone on fire. >> reporter: she says her sister and dexter oliver had been dating six months. she tried to end the relationship before. >> he will leave a day or two and then come back. >> reporter: now that he is wanted for attempted murder he finally left their home for good. >> we are checking areas he is known to frequent, addresses we have on file. we are asking for the public's help to find him. >> reporter: san francisco police warn that dexter oliver is dangerous, anyone who sees him should call po
, it's sort of glasses that they don't put it right in your eye. they put it right above. they can show a video. we have been experimenting what this could be used for. there are obvious uses in your daily lives. we never had a device that records or could record what you saw contemporaneously. think about it. >> so how will we use it? we don't know. not crashing into doors because we're looking at our glasses. >> hopefully there will be telemetry that will tell you you're about to trip. when you have the digital world that tells what the analog world is doing. people fixing eyeglasses and medical applications to more interesting ones involving performers who show the audience what they say in addition to when the audience sees at a performance. there are many, many creative things. you just saw at the new york fashion show where some of the models were wearing this. you looked at what -- one of the eye catching literally trends. another was the whole idea of driverless cars. >> the driver has been doing something else. >> so you know, it's a lexus 450 and there is a button. and you tak
forecast, 1.35. we don't see the -- lasting in euro/dollar. more on sterling, more on the yen. i think we're moving away from the fixation about euro/dollar. and it seems strange that everything is saying that the ecb or european politicians aren't able to do anything. and so i think we'll have to watch europe very carefully. but i think the break-up risk is coming out of the market. >> yeah. it appears to be the case. and we have something to watch today in spain, as well. it's the first bond auction of the year for the al beeran company. the treasury is slashing the debt market up to 5 billion euros since 2013. lloyd's expects a positive results with the first take up. it will be the first issue to feature a collective action clause, designed to make it easier for the government to restructure debt in the case of future crisis. and president obama is expected to make the final touches to his second term economic team today. cnbc's john harwood has more on the changes coming to the u.s. treasury department. >> president obama has already filled out the members of his national security te
gave to the a.f.l.c.i.o. in 1961. we don't need two movements. if you would agree to desegregate unions, we would have one movement. they rejected him and rejected that offer. andy young tells a story in the introduction to a book called "the closing door" and he says, you know, after king was assassinated, the johnson administration came with affirmative action and at the time, you may have read if not remembered, the civil rights movement, martin luther king had turned to full employment and poor people's campaigns as a principal demand. and the johnson administration, rather than coming up with full employment came up with affirmative action. you won't see eyes on the prize, black people marching on the street demanding affirmative action. they were demanding full employment and trying to reach out to whites, latinos, native americans, that was the division. when affirmative action happened, we knew it would only help the upper middle class within the black community, a very small percentage of african-americans kids were going to go to these elite colleges that affirmative action wa
viewpoint? you'll have an uproar from the other side. this from lindsay, don't pick anyone. prayer has no place in politics, and this from kim, when pastors give as much attention to adultery and divorce, i'll believe they are preaching their beliefs. when they single out one group this way it's nothing more than bigotry. thank you for the interesting conversation. so many comments today. thank you. facebook.com/carolcnn. if you'd like to continue the conversation or tweet me at @carolcnn. >>> and thank you so much for joining me today. "cnn newsroom" continues right now with ashleigh banfield. >>> thanks, carol. hi, everybody, nice to have you with us. let's get right to it. this is a bad year for the flu. but is the worst of it behind us now? we have some brand-new facts and brand-new figures for you this hour and they are important. >>> in just two hours also the afghan and u.s. presidents are going to face reporters after some pretty talk tough -- some pretty tough talking at the white house. issue, life after war. >>> and also miss d.c., stunning, and hoping to win miss america to
has been around. he understands the system. will his nomination play? we don't know until it's up and vetted and debated. >> okay. am i hearing a yes vote forever chuck hagel? >> i am saying, let's wait and see. >> okay. let's shift gears here. you are one of eight senators to vote against the fiscal cliff deal. now we are preparing for the debt ceiling. do you expect the same contentiousness and loggerheads? >> i think it will be contentious. it should be. we continue to borrow and spend. we don't cut. we are headed down the road to financial destruction, as everybody knows. we do need to pay our debts, but we don't need to keep incurring that debt. that's the argument we should make. we have to come to financial sanity and we are not there yet. i believe at theep of the day, if the president will get involved -- if he will get involved, we could do some good things, but we have to cut spending, we have some type of a grand bargain? i don't know. but we are in better shape than we were on the tax stuff. >> you said you would like to see the president get involved. let's listen to
israel striking iran to prevent this from happening. and nothing has happened. so i don't think anything is going to happen. and iran is going to continue to move forward with its nuclear development project. >> and we'll -- >> we'll have to learn to live with a contained iran rather than preventing the enrichment from happening. >> byron, thank you, for joining us daet. we're going to remember all these. >> byron, we're going to have to have you back before another year goes by. then we're going to have to see -- batting 500 do you think? last year? >> well, last year was a little better than 500. >> okay. >> byron, thank you for being here. join us tomorrow. "squawk on the street" begins right now. >>> good wednesday morning. welcome to "squawk on the street." the show's going well already. i'm carl, with melissa lee, jim cramer and david faber. we have earnings season officially under way. courtesy of alcoa, some pretty decent sentiment this morning. we'll talk about that with cramer in a moment. europe, numbers over there as well. germany industrial production did miss. green arrows
what, you really don't care what the flu's like halfway across the country, you care about what it's like where you live. so, in some parts of the country particularly the southeast, the numbers are going down. in other parts they're going up. this is very classic of a flu season. these numbers kind of go up and down. but, you know, what we're hoping is that this is sort of the beginning of flu overall going down. still lots of flu out there. still get a vaccine if you haven't gotten one already. >> is this sort of not, you know, overstated about getting the vaccine this week, now we're hearing about other illnesses and i'm not so sure that you can get whooping cough -- vaccines for some of them, but you can for whooping cough and now we're hearing about the worst outbreak of whooping cough in almost 60 years. why? >> reporter: you know, it really is terrible. whooping cough is a terrible disease that can last for a very long time. here's what happened, about ten years ago they decided to change the vaccine. the old one worked well but it was giving -- having some bad reactions, so
. >> i don't know what's swinging more, the natural gas or weather reports. we are going back and forth. what's interesting in this report, natural gas prices, the spot prices, they fell a whopping 31%. that is incredible. the lowest prices for natural gas since 1999. you want an advertisement for shell gas production, that is it, and not only that, that shell gas production is cleaning the environment because we use more natural gas, using less coal, that means less greenhouse e mageses, and they are musing less emissions than they have in many years. great news today. >> wow, thank you so much. great report. >> thank you. >> okay, switching gears here to talk about the housing market. six years after the bubble burst, the consumer protection bureau set to outline a new set of home loan rules, but will the guidelines make the mortgage process transparent or add to confusion? asking someone who has a wealth of experience in the mortgage industry, bill emerson. great to have you with us. >> great to be here, lori. lori: what a year quicken had. $70 billion in loans closed versus the prio
it? i don't really know. thanks for watching. i'm megyn kelly. here is shepherd. >> shepard: ththe new begins aw on studio b. the deadly flu outbreak that killed at least 20 kids across the country is widespread in every state but three but we may be at a turning point at least in some area. we will get you the details on that. >>> cops say they found this boy who went missing two decades ago living near his grandparents in a different state and investigator is say they understand why they abducted him. >>> michael bloomberg is now fighting to reduce the abuse of prescription pain killers. could that be nearly as important as a 16-ounce soda? >>> the deadly flu outbreak has grown to epidemic status the official word from the center for disease control in atlanta. responsible for 7.3% of deaths in the u.s. last week. the cdc reports widespread flu activity in nearly every state except california, mississippi and hawaii. why mississippi would be there in the middle of things and not have a wid spread. probably has more to do with reporting than reality. it was widespread in just 41 s
to do so for the overall u.s. economy, james. >> you know, you don't know. there's a lot of talk about letting it happen and the fiscal cliff that actually go over the cliff. on this one i'm a little less certain and a lot of times an event has to happen. ari will remember this well. remember, the talk first went down and the stock market lost 71 point and they came back in and it went up. i'm beginning to sense -- obviously i don't notice, that something bad might have to happen in order to get this reconciled and both sides are digging in pretty hard here. >> boehner in "the wall street journal" the other day actually said this. i'll read it to you, ari. it wasn't until literally last week that the white house brought up replacing the sequester. they were always counting on us to bring this to the table. the sequester is as much leverage as we're going to get. how big of a deal is this going to be? in other words, sequestration, the force, domestic spending cuts. they delayed it for two months but it will go into effect unless something is done. >> the sequester is the issue that rep
secretary of defense invites conflict because bulllies don't respect weakness. >> reporter: hagel's defenders point to his two purple hearts in vietnam. >> chuck hagel is a tremendous patriot and statesman. served incredibly in vietnam. served this country as a united states senator. he hasn't had a chance to speak for himself. so why all the prejudging i don't know. >> reporter: the senate has only rejected nine cabinet nominees since 1834. the last time that they rejected a nominee from a president was in 1989 with john tower who was also up for secretary of defense, bill. bill: who are the leading contenders now for cia director, jennifer? >> reporter: mike morale, for one, the acting director of. cia is being considered. they are settling on john brennan, the chief counterterrorism advisor to the president. he has been very close to the president the past four years. he is the white house choice to replace david petraeus. brennan will face serious questions about his role in the cia enhanced teartation techniques program, other controversial bush era programs. this is the reas
a bit of wind behind our sails. however, we don't think that 2013 will be as strong as 2012 given the fact that so many people were underexposed stocks in 2012. we've had this kind of natural rotation back in. i think 2013 will be positive. >> but are we really done is the question. we've got the debt ceiling debt bait coming. peter, what's your take? >> well, i think the debt ceiling, we've been through that before -- once before. this second time i think it's going to be actually maybe too much to say a piece of cake, but we've seen it before and i think that we will sail through that. and earnings, i'm looking at earnings to be probably sideways this past quarter. going into 2013 i think it's going to be one heck of a year. >> you mean a strong year? >> yes. strong. >> and you think stocks react to that? >> i do. i think they will react very strongly. i think there's a lot of risk, uncertainty out there. but on top of that, i think you will see stock buybacks. and i also still think you will see some dividend increases which are great for investors. >> brian, do you think it's
during the day on wednesday. a few clouds continuing through thursday. we don't expect a lot o of moisture to accompany the frontal system but what moisture does accompany it could produce light scattered showers and maybe even a snow shower or two on thursday as the colder air settles in. but the big change with with the front will not be the chance of precipitation. that is modest. it it will be the drop in temperatures which we will all feel. tomorrow a rise in temperatures. highs will be in the low 60s in the south bay. up to 62 at san jose. low 60s on the peninsula. up to 62 palo alto and mountain view. upper 50s on the coast and pacifica and halfle moon bay and upper 50s in and around san francisco. a high of 59 downtown tomorrow. north bay highs mainly low 60. 61 sonoma. 62 napa. 62 santa rosa. east bay, 62 oakland, fremont and castro valley. inland east ba highs right around or just barely above 60 degrees and near monterey bay mainly mid 60s inland and low 60s near the bay. the accuweather seven-day forecast. temperatures drop on wednesday and there is a slight chance
don't respect weakness. >> reporter: his defenders point out that chuck hagel valiantly in vietnam. he received two purple hearts there. knows what war is all about but his critics pipt out that was against the surge in iraq. he called it the biggest foreign policy mistake. he warned it would be the biggest foreign policy mistake since vietnam. obviously the surge turned out differently. he will face tough questions about those positions if he will take the helm at the defense department. general jenna. jenna: all ahead, thank you, jennifer. jon: for more on the controversy surrounding the president's planned picks let's bring in bret stevens, foreign affairs columnist at "wall street journal." about chuck hagel first. it is a quote that sounds familiar to you and you wrote it. before his official nomination, mr. obama may appoint mr. hagel to take a place at the pentagon. as almost score setting matter i almost hope he does. it would confirm a point i made earlier this column earlier this year, that mr. obama is not a friend of israel. >> you could hardly think of another leading cont
that protection. >> even if you don't know how effective it is yet, it is effective in some measure. >> reporter: that's right. >> and if you get the flu, what's the first thing you do? >> reporter: well, you know, you have to think about an anti-viral. especially if you are elderly, a young child, a pregnant woman. they are the people who are going to die from this. tens of thousands of people die in a bad flu season. and we're not taking it serious enough. >> so, go and check out things like tamiflu. >> reporter: exactly. tamiflu and relenza. >> all right, dr. richard besser. thanks so much, rich. >>> and now, we go to washington, where the president today announced his new team for a new term. today, it was national security. he nominated former senator chuck hagel for secretary of defense. hagel, a man who volunteered for vietnam, who was awarded two purple hearts for his courage. but tonight, he is already facing political fire. why? abc's chief global affairs correspondent martha raddatz tells us. >> reporter: president obama made clear today just how important this nomination is for the c
to unify the country. did the chinese media see this as a possibility? >> translator: no, i don't think so. i don't think china uses japan because the increasing tension between the countries would cause problems here. it would not help unify the country at all. the problems with japan are a double-edged sword. china has never used external issues to unify the nation. i don't think chinese leaders will take such methods to achieve their goals. >> hu also expressed his expectations of japan's new leader, shinzo abe. >> translator: i don't believe abe wants soured relations with china. i think he needs to not only think but also to take appropriate actions. i want the japanese prime minister to improve relations with china through what he says and what he does. >> hu stressed leaders on both sides need to deepen mutual understanding. he added, the media also has a role to play in improving bilateral relations. >>> china's rise brought it wealth. pollution threatens their health. find out the challenges china faces on "newsline." >>> students at a university in north carolina got a surprise v
on plane simulators, boat pilots train on ship simulators so problems like this one don't happen. the california maritime academy simulators account for nonhuman contingencies and uncontrols such as mechanical failures. >> you're going to have incidents because things have to be under your control. there'll be mechanical failures that you can't control. the difference is how you respond to them. >> reporter: on a clear day the bay bridge is completely avoidable. but drop the visible down to .25 like it was yesterday and things get very dicey. >> this is what the bay bridge looks like with a .25 visibility and we're much closer than a .25 of a mile. >> you really have to be able to multi task and get everybody working together and you have to rely on your bridge team. >> reporter: an that with ships from all corners of the world means dealing with people with different nationalities and communication. since simulators can create many types of situations, pilots can be confidence when if a what if turns into a what now. >>> on ktvu you can find more on that collision. >>> a moraga
[ bop ] you can do that all you want, i don't like v8 juice. [ male announcer ] how about v8 v-fusion. a full serving of vegetables, a full serving of fruit. but what you taste is the fruit. so even you... could've had a v8. >> bret: timely tonight, we are getting ready for president obama's second inauguration, a big speech, a lot ofy moment and at times like this it's looking back at history. president obama took his ad-mile-an-hour ration for one former president to new heights. >> people have been asking me a lot about the film lincoln, and, you know,. >> is this your lincoln moment. >> well, no, look. a, i never compare myself to lincoln and b. [ laughter ] >> it's tough. it's just tough. thanks for inviting us into your home tonight. that's it for this "special report," fair, balanced and unafraid. >> shepard: this is the fox report. tonight, the massacre at the movie theater. today court. chilling testimony. what brought officers on the stand to tears. plus, warring in washington. as the president named his picks for two key positions. nominees on the front line of our n
true of consumers. citizens is a little vague and, perhaps, sort of overinclusive. but today i don't have to worry about that. i can just say that we're talking about a public of readers, and those are old readers and young readers, they are sophisticated readers and casual readers, they are sighted readers and blind readers. all readers together. so to begin, what do all these readers like about printed books? as i was trying to think of themes here, i went to the wonderful elizabethizeen stein's new book, the response to print in the west from first impressions to a sense of an ending -- now out in paperback, i'm happy to say -- [laughter] and the professor suggests two answers to the question what do readers like about the book drawn, of course, from the history of the early reception of print. and one answer, i think, is that readers from the very beginning, from the 15th century forward have responded very positively to the fixity of the book, the apparent stability of printed pages bound between stiff material gives to text and their meanings. she writes: printing came to be
he's more sanguine than you are, right? >> undoubtly. i don't think this public policy uncertainty is over. i also think that the multipliers on the tax hikes are bigger than most people think. and there's going to be a bigger slowdown in the first part of the year. i do think capital spending will stabilize later. but the first half of the year is going to be -- >> i would say -- >> what doesn't kill you makes you stronger? >> how many times this morning did we hear the word uncertainty. >> i'm uncertain, yeah. >> find me a time when investors have been uncertain and there hasn't been risk. when the investors are uncertain is when there's all the opportunity. i think that's telling you, it's a billboard out there telling people there's opportunities in the market, that people are so uncertain. >> we want to thank you both for coming in today. it's been a pleasure seeing you both. >> thank you. >> we'll be watching as things get under way. that does it for us today. be sure to join us tomorrow. right now it's time for "squawk on the street." go irish. >>> good monday morning. the b
don't think that's anything to worry about? >> no, i don't think that any actual move by china towards further easing of monetary policy is actually good for china or the world. what the world really needs from china is an economy that is robust. and we saw evidence of increasing robustness in the economy particularly with the import number yesterday. the imports picking up suggests that the chinese economy is seeing a strengthening of domestic demand. >> how about the restocking? pardon me? >> quite a bit of restocking in that trade number. >> well, yeah. i mean, there is a little bit of restocking. i need some help with this. but -- could i have some help? yeah. there is an element of restocking there, but the important point is that exports are doing rather well and exports and imports are normally strong. so the fact that exports are beginning to do well and are likely to do a lot better in the march to june period this year means that there is greater scope for china to focus on the medium term reform as spengts. if exports do well, then there's less need to stimulate domestic dri
'm sure, hosting tonight. they are going to be super funny. i can betcha. >> i don't think that's tough bet to make. i can almost guarantee t all right. nischelle turner. thanks very much. good talking with you. enjoy the evening. >> sure. >>> there was no lone gunman. we have heard that claim before about the assassination of jfk. for the first time, confirmation what his brother, bobby, thought so too. that story ahead. >>> you know the flu can be deadly but there is a surge in another virus that can kill and it targets infants. if you're a parent, you can't afford to miss that segment. >>> then we have got some apps to help you find out where the flu is in your neighborhood. what are you doing? nothing. are you stealing our daughter's school supplies and taking them to work? no, i was just looking for my stapler and my... this thing. i save money by using fedex ground and buy my own supplies. that's a great idea. i'm going to go... we got clients in today. [ male announcer ] save on ground shipping at fedex office. check for more! well, i guess i can double check... my watch! [ male
the beltway. >> i don't think restricting, you know, people's right to -- second amendment rights would be a solution here. >> reporter: cbs news has learned the white house is looking at several new laws including reinstating the assault weapons ban that expired in 2004, extending criminal and mental health background checks to firearms sales at gun shows, and through private dealers. >> it's critically important we act. >> reporter: today the vice president meets with representatives of gun owner groups including the national rifle association. the nra believes any restrictions on guns and ammo violate the constitution. >> i don't want any part of my freedom taken away. >> reporter: vice president joe biden says he believes new laws can make it through congress because the massacre in newtown, connecticut changed the political landscape here in washington. >> i don't think anything has touched the heart of the american people so profoundly as seeing those young children not only being shot but riddled with bullets. >> reporter: still, skeptics lik
keep pushing, asking, hoping. butdon't always get a yes, you certainly don't get one if you don't fight for it. i pushed to make coal mining safer. in one of the peak moments of my career, i threatens to keep the senate over christmas, looking at me in total shock. i meant it to keep them over christmas if it did not pass the cola act. -- the coal act. [applause] i simply would not abide the injustice of an industry going back on the promise of lifetime health care for its retirees. something that really goes all the way back to a deal that john lewis and harry truman made in 1946. the united mine workers and i insisted on a new law that we called the coal act protecting 200,000 miners and their families today. we actually helped avert a nationwide coal strike in 1994. in that fight, and so many others, we have been proud to stand with the working men and women of america. steelworkers, teachers, nurses, and everyone deserves a fair wage and a safe place to work with a basic health care. [applause] our country cannot be as great as it should be unless our workers voices are heard and re
a transfer out of marin city. >> i wish i knew who shot my brother. i don't know who shot my brother. >> authorities zront a description of the shooter. they're urging anyone with any information to contact the marin county sheriff's office. bay area crime stoppers is offering ath,y reward, tippers n remain anonymous n marin city, abc 7 news. >> our microphone, sorry. you're looking at the oil tanker that hit a support to you dwler week. >> the coast guard gave the okay after completing interviews and gathering evidence related to the collision. you can see the video here from sky 7. inspectors determined the raymar did not experience damage. the bay bridge has $2 million worth of damage, though. >> still ahaetd 4:00 thanks to your tips oakland police get a break in a bank robbery case. >> and facebook's mark zuckerberg wants to hear from you. >> and at 4:30, pim onchallenge in one stit help get rid of the reptiles. >> michael finney will answer your questions here live in just a few minutes. you can contact michael on facebook.com as well as on twitter. m finney. >> and taking a loo
, though. >> two days. >> yeah. two days. >> then it's onward. >> anyway, look, we're here. i still don't know what time zone and country i'm in. >> there was snow, right? >> there was. it was beautiful. >> on today's show, we hone in on samsung in seoul. i'm all frufterred because you're back. the electronic giant will expand its lead over apple this year. >> and we've got our chips in. and we'll head out to las vegas for the latest on the consumer electronics show. >> the trade deficit widens to its largest level in five years. >> and we'll get the latest from wall street on just how happy a new year bankers are likely to have. >> i hope it's not that happy. some will be okay. generally speaking. >>> now, the greek prime minister anthony samaras is in germany to discuss angela merkel. joining us today, james sokin. how are you? >> good morning. very well. thanks. >> nice to see you. >> and we should kick off our discussions. we were going to ask you about what's happening across europe. now we have samaras and the greek prime minister saying we are looking at optimism. and athens is d
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